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About St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1920)
ST. JOHNS, PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, MAY 1-1, 1920.
The Jolly 'Steen Club gave a
farewell party for Mr. and Mrs.
Evens at the beautiful now home
of Prof, and Mrs. C. II. Boyd
in Piedmont on Monday evening
last. The houso was beautifully
decorated for the occasion with
lilacs, narcissus and tulips.
Every member of tho Club wan
present, and in tho game of 500
Dr. and Mrs. Vincont won the
prize. An elaborate luncheon
was served and then Mrs.
Chambers in bohalf of the club
in a fow well chosen words pre
sented Mrs. Evens with a
beautiful gift. Mrs. Evons re
spondod with a neat little spocch
of thanks. Dr. Vincent then pre
sented Mr. Evens with a gift
from tho Club mcmbors and Mr.
Evens ipoko a few words in reply.
D. Frank Horaman followed with
a presentation speech in behalf
of the Club and presented Mr.
0. H. Dcrrie with a gift as Mon
day was his natal day. Mr.
Dcrrie neatly responded. Mrs.
Horsman then presided at the
piano and tho 'Stcen malo quartot
rendorcd somo pleasing selec
tions. At a lato hour tho guests J
departed, tutor bidding Mr. and
Mm. EvenB bon voyage.
A pretty homo wedding was
solomnizod May 9th at tho home
of tho bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Haskell at 232 West
Tyler street, when tho eldest
daughter, Laura Lucilc, was
unitod in marriage with Victor
H. Wadelc of Sollwood. The
brido was attired in a beautiful
gown of cream sateen with vol I
of ornngo blossoms. The maid
of honor was MissIicrgelHcdlic,
and tho bridesmaids woro
Francos Grant nnd Mary Lud wis.
Laura Wadclo was ring bearer.
Tho groom was nttendod by Glonn
Haskell. Tho brido rccoived
many beautiful wedding pre
sents. Itboingalso tho 23d anni
voriary of tho brido's parents,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Fred Haskell,
they woro presented with a
lofely brass jardinicr nnd forn
by a fow of thoir old friends
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Haines, Mr.
and Mrs. C. 0. Churchill nnd
Mr. nnd Mrs. Geo. W. Muhm,
after which delicious refresh
ments woro served. Reported.
James John high school Juno
20 class prcsonted its play "En
gaged by . Wednesday," at tho
school to a capacity houso last
Friday night. Membors of tho
cast wore Sibyl Bugbeo. Ger
trude Hanson, Lindroff Skoar,
Lowis Clark, Frank Hodges,
Thomas Wood, Goorgo Miksch,
Ruth Hoffman, Ella Ackorman,
Charlotte Jones, Virginia Duns
more, Margery Moxon and Alico
Banbury. Clarenco Gilstrap was
business mnnnger, Jacob Grif
fith. nBsistant, Alfred Mnupin,
head usher, nnd Almandn Steel
scenery manager. Tho ploy was
repeated Saturday evening.
Elk Hide shoes for boys Wear
good. Ask ROGERS
Dunning School of Improved
MRS. FRANK A. RICE
Announces that &he has received from Carrie Louise Dunning a
diploma as an exponent of the Dunning System of Im
proved Music Study, which includes the Faelten prin
ciples concentration and the Leschetzky Technic.
Formed into classes pupils are taught by musical characters and
rhythm sticks. An iugeuiously constructed keyboard with grand
staff attached, simplifies notation by uniting these two, important
Each difficulty is presented in such a thorough manner that
a child of ten or twelve years can master transposition, scale
building, melody writing by dictation, the Dominant Seventh
and Modulation. The written work teaches the student that music,
as a language, they must learn to write, as well as interpret.
The muscles of fingers, wrists and arms are strengthened by
table technic; ear training and sight readiug forms apart of every
Mrs. Rice will be glad to show you BY APPOINTMENT
the especially made apparatus for teaching this system which in
cludes one class lesson and one private lesson each week, making
a far more economical way of acquiring a musical education.
Classes Now Being Formed
Studio 412 S. Edison, cor. Richmond Phone Col. 389
l will handle jour butineu
WALTER D. WHITCOMB
FROM MULTNOMAH COUNTY
Mar ll. IKO
-""WJOTTTEID. WHITCOMB &. CO.
A Boy's club was organized
Monday, May 10th, at Mr. A. M.
Warner's house, 208 South Jersey
street. The purpose of the club
is to provide a place for tho boys
to meet when down town, whore
they may have reading and writ
ing materials, boys' games and
recreation. Tho club plans to
create, extend and maintain tho
higher ideals of Christian livinc.
Thero will be no smoking, pro
fanity or anything of a degrad
ing nature in or about the club.
Ono night each week is to bo
spent in Bible study. Tho club
will be non sectarian. Boys
of about tho same ago as present
may bo proposed by any mem
bor in good standing. Mr. War
ner is tho organizor and will act
as the club's adviser. Tho of
ficers elected Monday evening
wero as follows: Presidont,
Wendell Klosterjvico presidont,
Paul Sandifur; secretary, Oscar
MeKinney; treasurer, Earl
Pruit; sergeant-at-arms, Paul
Wagner. Besides the officers
elected Monday night tho follow
ing boys are members: Baxter
Galloway, George Skells, Ralph
Farchild, Loyal Thurston, James
Noronc, Paul Clark, Arthur
Vrooman and Frank King. Tho
boys will entertain their pnrcntir
at tho club rooms Monday even
ing next. Only parents of the
boys invited on account of tho
Tho Altruistic Club of tho
Pythian Sisters was entertained
nt tho homo of Mrs. L. F. Clark
Tuesday of last week, at an
all day session with a good at
tendance. Tho forenoon was
spent in quilting. At twclvo
o'clock a sumptuous dinner was
sorved, after which tho nnnunl
election of officers was held.
Mrs. Graco Johnson was elected
presidont for tho coming yonr,
Mrs. Lola Jones, sccrotnry-trca-Btirer.
Past supremo chief,
Cora Davis, being present, was
made a honorary mem bor. It
was decided tho club work with
tho Public Wolfaro and will carry
on tho work in ,tho St. Johns
district. Tho next meeting will
bo held with Mrs Elizn Condon
nt 1097 Cleveland nvenuo, May 18.
A good attendnnco is especially
desired at this timo when im
portant business is to come up.
Tho Roviowis planning to ap
pear Thursday morning of next
week in ordor to accommodnto
somo of tho offico seekers who
want to tnko advantage of tho
fact that tho Roview goes into
overy homo in St. Johns and say
a final word boforo election. In
order to do this it will bo necess
ary for all advertisers having
now copy and nil porsons having
articles for publication to get
snmo to this offico not later
than Tuesday evening, and ear
lier if possible. Kindly mako
a noto of this.
Who is ROGERS?
in a busincuAA manner.
CctlKltd Public Accoudkmi
Lecture on Christian Science
A free lecture on Christian
Science was delivered by John
Sidnoy Braithwaite, C. S. B.
of London, England, Thursday
evening in tho Audtorium pf tho
Jamos John High School, under
: tho auspices of Seventh Church
of Christ, Scientist, of Portland,
Oregon. Tho lecturer was intro
duced by Mrs. E. F. Day, who
said in part: A Christian
Scientist relies absolutely on God
for help in troublo.and according
to his understanding and ap
plication of the Truth about God,
and man's relation to Him, as
taught in Christian Science, he
is ablo to prove that God in an
over present-help and that Ha
heals and saves mankind horo
Tho lecturo in part follows:
The interest that litis boon
moused in the subject of Chris
tian Science is due to the fuel
Hint, besides healing people of
physical ailments mid keeping
them well, it is also unfolding
to them the true method of self-
I hero is no lesson more
needed today Hint that or in
dividual self-imveriiinciil. Chris-
lion Science turns the Irtttli-
seeker to the Biblo'nntl, with the
commentary it supplies, turns
up the liuhl, so Hint nil can see
mid undersltiud things Hint were
r I.. .
iiiriiienv minion iroin diem.
Mrs. Uddy brought to Chris
tianity that which it hud hither
to lucked the Science- of its
leaching. Nolhiiiu could he
ndded to the spirit of the Mas
ters touching, hut the ngo was
demanding its scientific nnd
systematic explanation. Mrs.
hdtly supplied both. Her book,
"Science nnd Health, with Kev
lo the Scriptures," is the lext
book of Christian Science, mid
her Llitiicii Manual provides the
rules by which this liciiling sys
tem becomes nn inleural IVnltiro
of the Church of Christ. These
iwo noons never can ne sepa
rated nor superseded.
It is because men tiro opt lo
think themselves dependent on
muleritil conditions, that evil
seems so real lo them, nnd eon-
versely the proof In Christian
$2.00 and $2.50
These are real PANAMAS and must be seen to bo
t STYLES for young or old.
su uiusu. uniuy
It li my coniunt effort to give you better merchandise at the lovteit pottlblc prices
THE RAINCOAT MAN
BanX of Commerce BuSding ST. JOHNS Open Evenings
St.Johns Undertaking Co.
THOS. GRICE, Manager
208 North Jersey Street
Office, Columbia 527 PHONES Residence, Columbia 299
DAY OR NIGHT CALLS GIVEN PROAIPT ATTENTION
This is not a branch of any city undertaker's
Safe Deposit Boxes
Protect your bonds and valuable papers by renting a safe de
posit box. The annual rental Is surprisingly small less than lc
per day. We have a limited number of vacant boxes. Phone
1920 Clean-up and Paint-up Campaign Alay 16-22,
This is a good time to check up on your fire insurance. Have
you increased your fire insurance to keep pace with cost of rc
placements? We will be pleased to quote you rates and explain
forms that will give you the broadest covering at lowest cost,
IVo Wrlto All Initios ol litHuntnao
108 South Jersey St.
Science tlinl they tiro not depen
dent on muterinl conditions re
lenses from the feur of evil. This
wns proved to lie the ense over
nnd over nguin by the soldiers
in the trenches, who, confronted
with horrible conditions of
(lump, danger nnd discomfort,
seemed to rise to u higher free
dom nnd cheerfulness limn tiny
body hud supposed to be possi
ble. To many of them Christian
Science came as a very natural
e.Nphiutition of this phenomenon
nnd it sceilied easy to realize
that (rue optimism involves the
rejection of the evidence of the
senses because in applying this
method, a sense of immunity
from evil vjas found to result.
It mny lie comparatively easy
to sco'tlial the so-called proper
ties of matter tiro qualities of
thought, but il is quite another
lliing to gain the spiritual per
ception thai mallcr-lhouuhls are
illusion or nothingness. Chris
tiou Science tenches that disease
is not a law of Cod, neither is
il a law of mailer, but that it is
mortal mind thai causes disease
and mortal mind that needs to
lie corrected. II was Jesus' un
derslnnding of this fuel Hint
gave his mission on earth such
startling significance. Willi his
clear spiritual vision he taught
men Hie simplicity of the truth
nnd healed all kinds of discuses,
t mi ling them as the results of
Bringing the body "into sub
jection does not mean starving
it or bullying il, but dropping it
out of thought rising superior
lo Hie illusive .suggestions ol
pleasure or pain in mailer- for
getting self, nnd turning lo Cod,
Lire, Truth mid Love.
The truth about Cod nnd man
is set before us in Christian
Science nnd we can undersltiud
it and demonstrate il.
According lo the Bible tin.
proofs tlinl we have u right un
(lerslaiiding tire to he, not the
occupancy of positions of prom
inence, "wealth, position and
popularity, bill Hie casting out
ol devils (fulso obsessions),
speaking willi new (ungues (Ha
fearless voice of Truth), hand
ling of serpents (uncovering of
error), immunity from poison.
If you want real values t
IT..?.. -... A. rm T
union ftuus $i.zo
Phone Columbia 1G1
nnd the healing of the sick.
Mosl people will say tlinl Ihey
wore never (might thai these
things were any purl of Iheir
duty tis tt Uinstian, regular ttl
teiuiaiice at church being reward
ed tis an adc(italc sign I'ollow
hm Christian belief.
Instantaneous healing, such
as (hat (might nutl demonstrated
by the Master is the kind of
healing that needs to be restored
today, and Is much to he p tr
ie nod lo the groping t,ll(l cx'
pcrimcntal methods of materia
inediea. What a waste of lime
it is trying to locate a diabolical
intelligence In a tiny germ,
equipped with a body so small
that you cannot see it, when the
truth Is that neither a germ nor
any other suppositional mani
festation of evil or disease can
influence in the smallest degree
a mind that has gained the se
cret or self-government
We are toltl in the Bible of a
certain king, who "sought not
to the Lord, hut lo the physi
cians" indicating that it was til
matter ol reproach that lie did
not seek his health from (Sod.
If that were the thought today,
the large majority of those un
selfish workers whose motives
is to alleviate the sufferings of
itimanlly would not be seeking
lo cure muterinl belief with
drugs nutl inoculation, hut
would be Christian Seiinlisls
enlisted to lessen sin, disease
and death in the Christ way, the
way that Jesus taught on the
shores of (itililcc.
Let us never lose sigh I of the
fact thai It is our absolute right
lo worship Cod in the way llial
seems best lo us, our right to
seek health in any direction
that we please, provided that
we do not trespass on the equal
rights of others in so doing.
Mrs. Frank Rico prosanted a
number of hnr pupils in recital
at her Htutlio, corner Fdison and
Richmond Htrcots, on WediitMdny
evening. The first half of the
program wiih taken up with
niatio HclectionH by the nunils.
who acquitted themselves in a
very creditatilu manner, ihu
second half of tho program was
taken up by a class of small
children wan gave a demonstra
tion of how quickly children can
bo trained by tho Dunning SyH
tern of Music. Tlioso children
had been under training for only
two weeks and matlo a wonder
ful allowing. Mrs. Rico has had
thorough training in this unto
date and delightful method of
teaching music and is to be con
gratulated upon her wisdom and
foresight in taking up this uys
tern. It revolutionizes music
teaching and in six months nf
tcr starting this aystom children
aro so advanced that the toucher
can play a selection on tho piano
and tho children can go to iho
blackboard and writo correctly
tho notes of tho selection played
without over having previously
heard it. Quito a number of
parents and friends woro present.
After tho recilal Mrs. Rico, as
sisted by several of her older
girl pupils, served punch to liur
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Simmons
and Mr. and Mrs, J. W. Hall
with their families motored to
Independence Sunday to assist
Mrs. Simmons and Mrs. Hall's
mother, Mrs. Andrew Wilson, In
celebrating her 70th birthday.
A bountiful dinner was spread,
covers being laid for fiftoon.
Those present besides tho host
and hostess Mr, and Mrs. And
rew Wilson, wero Mr. and Mrs.
E. A. Simmons, Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Hall. Mr. and Mrs. W.
II. Ball, Mr. Roy Hall, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry J. Simmons, Mr.
Lowis Simmons, Miss Vesta
Simmons and Mr. Solomon Koch
all of St. Johns, and Mr. Arthur
Henz of Seattle who is a visitor
at tho S'mmons homo. Mrs.
Wilson has visited hero often and
has many friends in St. Johns.
Tho party returned late Sunduy
night reporting tho road in good
condition except tho few miloa
between Salem and Indepen
dence. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Carroll
of G21 N. Syracuse street enter
tained at thoir homo on Sunday,
May 9 a number of friends and
relatives, the occusion being tho
fortieth annirersary of their
wedding day. A fine luncheon
was sorved. Those present
were Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Car
roll, Mrs. Edith Carroll, Mr. and
Mrs. John S. Carroll, Mr. and
Mrs, R033 L. Carroll, Mr. and
Mrs. Harrett and daughter Ves
ta, Ross Jr. and Eugene Carroll.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Yandlo
and children and Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Cieloha and baby motored
out to Mr. Yandlo's land near
Silverton Saturday. Mr. Cieloha
looked at a piece of land to homo
stead not far from Mr. Yandlo's
Contractor A. M. Warner mado
a business trip to Seattle and
Vancouver, li. C, the past week,
Air. Wood a Friend of Labor
It is a great advantage to repre
sent a candidate who is elenrly com
mitted on all questions vitally af
fecting America, and whose public
statements arc made without equiv
ocation or mental reservations.
This is the opinion of Dow V.
Walker, campaign manager of the
Leonard Wood organization in this
state, and a rcsjdeut at 310 West
Fesscudcu strcci, St. Johns.
"As nn example of where
Leonard Wood stands on ono of
the moat important questions of
the day, I might cito his nttitudo
toward labor," said Mr. Walker
recently, whilo discuHsintr the
qualifications of his candidate.
"A 8qunro deal for labor und a
square deal for capital, an hon
est day's work for an honest
day's wngo is ono of tho planks
in General Wood's platform.
Wood's Btand on this proposi
tion is dcflnito and clear. There
is no possibility of misunder
standing it. It Is so clear that
labor organizations nnd labor
indications throughout the coun
try arc indorsing his stand and
are aiding tho movement to nom
The Unionist, a labor paper
nublished in Chicniro. has come
out in nn editorial indorsing him
and calling upon tho union men
of Americn to 'put Wood across.'
1 IIU UUUtllU 1.JUIU1 IIUU1 II41I liiiJ
followed tho lead of tho Union
ist, and tho Labor News, print
ed at Flint, Mich., Classen him
nu n trim frlnnil nf fhn lnhnrinir
man. Speaking of tho Gary.Ind.,
strike, Carl Yotmg of Musko
goti, presidont of the Michigan i
Htato federation of Inbor, says!
in tho Michigan Labor News:
" 'Tho working man of tho
nation snw through thu efforts
of Washington tokill him(Wood)
politically. Instead of alienating
tho friendship of labor, howov
or, tho army officer gained thu
good will of tho best element hi
tho ranks of the toilers.'
"Wood's handling of tho situ
ation in Gary whoro ho was or
dered at tho timo of tho steel
strike, won him thu admiration
of labor and capital alike. When
Wood reached tho city tho first
thing ho did was to call tho la
bor leaders together.
" 'You jnon don't havo to
work if you don't want to,' ho
told thorn,' but you mustn't keop
other men from working. You
will bo allowed to hold your
meetings as long as you stay
within tho constitution of the
"This stand on the part of tho
Goncral won him thu admiration
of tho labor officials, and when
ho left tho city after having re
stored order without firing a
shot, tho steel men worn his
frionds. Tho esteem in which
laboring men hold Wood for his
actions in Gary are best express
ed by tho action of tho local un
ion No. 2G3 of the International
Union of Steam and Oporating
Engineers which recontly adopt
ed tho following sot of resolu
tions by unanimous voto:
" "Whoroas. during tho strike
in Gary, when tl o city was sav
ed from violence by tho prompt
action of Leonard Wood in or
ganizing a considerable number
of tho strikers into a military
organization nnd arming tho
samo (Many of llieso strikers
wero ox-noldicraand were In un
iform nt tho time,)
'And whereas, in many parts
of tho Middle West, when it be
came necessary to establish
martial law in order to proaorvo
law and order, Gonoral Wood
restored tho rights of freosposch
and free assemblage, which had
been donied tho workmen by
local authorities for many years:
'Ho it resolved; That locul
union No. 203 of the Internation
al Union of Steam and Operating
Engineers wishes to exprosu Its
npnreciation of the square deal
given labor by Major Gonoral
Leonard Wood in thorecont Bteol
and coal strikes:
"And bo it further resolved:
That a cony of this resolution bo
sent to all affiliated locals of tho
statu branch of tho Internation
al Union of Steam and Operating
"Tho resolution was signed by
Patrick A. Sheehan, president;
J. C. Stewart, vice-president;
James L. Wilmarth, secretary
and treauror and Jamw O'Haro,
business ugontof the union."
Tho Misses Toole, who livo on
North Central avenue, wero on
the electric train that was wreck
ed out about four miles from
Portland Sunday morning, but
they escaped without being hurt.
They report it a scene long to
bo remembered, and hopa they
never experience tno samo again.
Graham Moxon of tho U. SS.
Prairie, and a friend, Will Vanco,
aro hero on a furlough. They
will return on tho 18th.
Mrs. S. L. Irwin has returned
from a three weeks' business
trip in Baker City.
(I TI IEATKK JJ
Open SuniUys 2:16 to 11:00.
Motulny nml .Sdtimliiyn oiien nt 6:1
Olticr ly in 7:00.
Hcf'ulnr AclmMoii Be, lie, 15c.
Note These Specials
And be sure to sec th-'in at our
regular admission prices:
"Lnst of Dunnes"
Norma Tnlinmlge in
"She Loves nnd Lies"
"Scnrlct Da a"
"Pinto" June 3-4
"The Silver Horde"
June 101 1
"Pollynnna" June a.-as
"The Sporting Duchess"
Sntunlny, Mny lfi
IRENE CASTLE In "TIIH AMA
Suiitlnv. Mny ltltli
ENID BENNETT In 'THH
KUAD." rrmii,iiiu. At. Hurol
I.toy.l in "llmuilicl Mtmolu." ,
ilnmty lwt tevl couaily.
Momliiy nml Titcmlny, Mnv 17-18
In "A 11ntv.it uinivii an.
MANCIt," Vox. Mm "lnvMblo
llmul" N. U.
WcdnvMUy. Mny ItHli- "
FRANCILLIA B11.L1NQTOH In
"TIIH DAY MIH l'AII.n
TluiMHliiy mnl 1'rlHy. My 20 21
"TIIH I. AST III' TIIH IT A Nit!
I'ox. A Zii (5 my ntury, ami w 1
of tlic lunt Wt'ftlfiti )uu 1 vr uw.
Satunlny, Mny 'JU-
WM. rUJSSULLin "KASTWAI '
20e ier dozen i
15c do.., $1.00 er 100
Cauliflower, Pepper, Cel
ery, Cucumber and other
Vegetable Plants at riht
prices. HauRin Huslwti
are now filled; make your tw
lection early and have the' 1
delivered laler. Winck
boxes filled to your order.
Von me Mlwuy welioiiic Ki loo .
around thciw hiiuiIiuiim v
814 nml 81G North Kollogg Stmt
Phoit Columbia 401
St. Johns Fair Store
Highest Quality an' Lowest Prices
iuys a specialty
207 N. Jurwy St. I'hune Cul 830
1270 Willamette Blvd.
Special care given to
Call Woodlawn 2156
A. M. Warne
Phone Culumlnj 1 1 1
Office 20H South Jeiscy.
Thochiirclii.'8of St. Johns we
reurcsontod in nu man manr
nt Statu Sunduy School Oonvi
tlon hold last week in I'ortlm
tho you iik' peopl being eajx
iully prominent. William Curt .
Maynurd Mikaoh, J units Vic
mini, nml Komsyne Rrand. wi
ia secretary und treasurer of ti
Multnomuh County Oldor Bos
Sunduy School Association; eac
had an important part in the pi
nount, "Tho Holy City." whle
was presented on Friday ever
inir at tho First Presbyteria
Church. William Curtis pU,
tho part of an old hump buck i
man selling fruits on the streets ;
Homayno Brand va one of thu
valiant Crusaders who drove ou,;
Mnnammcdism ; Mnynard Mikach
and Jamos Vrooman ware guards
at the city unto. Three of Uw
boys aro muni bora of the Bible
cla3 for High School Credits.